They can’t kill Rasta now
By Mark Wignall
I was attending KC for a little over three months when the JLP government – led by its neo-colonialist, paternalistic, dictator of a prime minister, Alexander Bustamante – unleashed the full weight of the Jamaican security forces on Rasta in Coral Gardens, on the outskirts of Montego Bay. That was on Good Friday, April 12, 1963, and the national infamy became etched in our history books as the Coral Gardens incident.
HIV/AIDS: Young criticises donation to Africa
By Constance Ikokwu in Abuja,
Friday, July 21, 2006
Former US Ambassador to the United Nations, Ambassador Andrew Young, yesterday criticised the $15 billion spent by donor countries to fight HIV/AIDS in Africa, saying the hefty sum would have been more beneficial to the continent if it was channeled to agriculture, healthcare, water and electricity.
Mapungubwe History of Africa Denied
For Centuries the rich History of South Africa dating back about 2000 years was hidden from its people. The fact that Bantu speaking peoples of the region had a highly civilized existence hundreds of years before the first Europeans arrived was simply too much for the oppressive government of the day to bear.
The Original Meaning of the “N” Word
By: Pianke Nubiyang
27, January 02, at 12:50 p.m.
THE ORIGINAL MEANING OF THE “N” WORD HAD A CONNOTATION CONNECTED TO THE GODS
The ‘N’ Words
I am that I am
The King of Kings
The Great Negus
Cardinals sin cardinal sins
With lies still dripping from their quivering lips
And vampiric hands clasping cups filled
To the brim
With the blood of the innocents
Waiting to be drunk dry
And with even more blood on their heads
Pooled in a round red puddles
And pouring off their shoulders on down to their feet
In sanguinous cascading folds that color their
Processional paths a river of bright scar-littered red
HELEN NOT OF TROY
Phoenicians, Egyptians and Ethiopian Kushites in the Myths and History of the Ancient Mediterranean
By Dr. Anu Mauro
Dedicated to the The First Eight Ancestors and the great Kushite American historians Dr. John Henrik Clarke and Chancellor Williams.
Rastafarian Views on Life, Politics and Social Issues